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Full text of "Sandspur, Vol. 32, No. 12, January 17, 1930"

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OFFICE OF THE DEAN 

ROLLINS COLLEGE 


THE ROLLINS SANDSPUR 


Published by Students of Rollins College 


Volume 32 


WINTER l* ARK, FLORIDA* JANUARY 17 . 1930 


Number !2 


Views and 
Reviews 


by 

WRITING HALL 


DOCTOR SPRAGUE 
MEMORIAL HELD 
LAST SUNDAY 


Nov that the Institute is his Friends Pay Tribute 


tory, it appear* that RoIHrvt stu- 
jehtr really lio p to college once 
To a while if only to pay friendly 
calls nn the teachers. 

And we can run around without 
coat? and not feci fueh unspeak¬ 
able outcasts. 


And the debate? arc thru for a 
while What will we do without 
the Book? scintillating wit and 
scathing aarcasm ? Back to WU1 
Rogqni and hi? gleanings from 
what he read? In the papers. 


To A Well-Lived 
Life 


Rollins Has Distinguished Guests 


Thu Symphony Orchestra wftttt 
over in a big way, altho there 
were symphony sound? 
fro in the horns. 


Memorial service? for Dr. Rob¬ 
ert J. Sprague were held last 
Sunday Afternoon, January 12, 111 
the Congregational church, Citi¬ 
zens, students nod alumni of Rol¬ 
lins college and representatives 
civic organisation? united with 
the faculty and administration of 
the college to pay quiet tribute 
to Dr. Sprague, former dean and 
acting president, and who was 
professor of sociology end 
coming j economtCK at the time of his sud¬ 
den. death in Washington, TX C. 


And Dr, Nice's conducting seem 


- 


l to have made ft hit. 

I How about n little Tschnikow- 
S sky on the next program? 

I Spring fever seouis to have sot- 
f tied on the campus. And mure 
■ hours flit by in day dreams, 

t -—— 

J Q|jJ can put Rollins in his uuto- 
e biography, And the dinky, 

But Mrs, Cal get* our vote. 

1 With a little practice the swiro- 
£ ruing team ought to do thing?. 
" They nil look go nke in their 
bathing suits, too. 

—■- 

Say Chief, let's take the day off 
sand go to Daytona, Nobody wants 
» to read the old paper anyhow. 


The unusual range of contacts 


anil public interests which dis¬ 
tinguished Dr. Sprague a* educa¬ 
tor nnd citizen were presented in 
brief remark? by those who knew 
him well, the service as a whole 
painting a picture of his varied 
and beautiful life. 

The following activities were 
represented: The town of Winter 
Park, the chamber of commerce, 
Woman's club, and of Roll ins Col¬ 
lege itself, the president, the dean, 
the board of trustees, the under¬ 
graduate student body, the | 
alumni, the department of econ¬ 
omics, Kappa Phi Sigma frater¬ 
nity,, and the faculty. 

Tribute was paid to the scholar¬ 
ly interests of Dr, Sprague in the 
honorary fraternities. Phi Beta 
K&ppa and Phi Kappa Phi and by 
Now they want Jurgen review-1 those who were associated with 



CALVIN C00LIDGE 
VISITS ROLLINS 
LAST MONDAY 


Ex-President a n d 
Wife Spend A Day 
on Rollins Campus 


Standing left to right: Irving Bacheller, Mrs. Bathe Her, Mrs, Hamilton Holt, Mrs. Calvin Coolidge. Cabin Coolidge and Dr, Holt. 


td. That's already been done so 
many times that everyone knows 
the spot?, Jurgen i* ft book that 
like, 
that 


you can take anyway you 
Ami most people do take it 
way. 


, The next suggestion will prob¬ 
ably he ‘-Elmer Gantry/' Aren’t 
there any new book? or is it that 
nobody will'trust us with a new 
“'book, 

Z Mustaehins usually start 
Sprouting about this time of year. 
B Who will be the first lucky bay ? 


It Must lie Spring 
T would twit 
Like ft bobolink 
Bui nay twit- 
Tef as on the blink. 


him in his explorations in Florida 
and Western archaoology* 

There wore also representa- 
(Continued on Page 2) 


HELEN MOORE TO 
GIVE CONCERT 
TUESDAY EVE 


See the mocking buMsi 
| Bill end coo 
l Bu4 for adenoid* 

. 1 would too. 

Lambkins gam¬ 
bled where they're at 
Me? Oh dam, 

My feet are flat, 

I’ROK. WATTLES 
GIVES LECTURE 
TO CIVIC CLUBS 


McDowell Colony 
Discussed 


M i s s Moore Gives 
First Concert Since 
Return From Fon¬ 
tainebleau. 


Roll in? College will present 
Miss Helen Moure, bead of the 
pin no department of the Con¬ 
servatory of Musie, in a public re¬ 
cital at the Winter Park Con¬ 
gregational Church next Tuesday 
night, January 21, it is an¬ 
nounced. Her recital is announc¬ 
ed as the next in the annual 
series of Tuesday Evening Enter¬ 
tainment Program* under the 
auspices of Rollins. 

Miss Moore's rare talent has 
been du-mvo nitrated upon numer¬ 
ous occasions here since she first 
joined the faculty of the Con¬ 
servatory in 1$28* A graduate of 
the University of Illinois with the 
bachelor of music degree. Miss 
. Moore spent the next Four years 

Reading Tastes And j 1 a? a scholarship pupil iri the Juil- 

tiard Foundation Graduate School 
of Music, studying while in New 
York with Harold Bauer and 
Wynec Pyle, 

Her talent sarin come to the 
Willard A. Wattles, professor attention of the American Com- 
of literature nnd journalism nt j milieu of the Foundation School 
of Music in France and in the 
summer of 102? she was award¬ 
ed ft scholarship ttf study under 
j P idor Philipp at the American 
Conservatory of Fontaineblcau- 
L’poti graduating with a certificate 
from Fontainebleau she received 
'Very good merit ion," the high¬ 
est honor obtainable among certi¬ 
ficate graduates.. 

She then came to Rollins and 
last summer returned to study at 
Fontainebleau on a I J res?er 
Foundation schola eship awarded 


Hollins College, spoke before the 
Library Department of the Wom¬ 
an's Club at Winter Haven last 
Thu rad ay afternoon. He discussed 
JlWhy We Differ So in What We 
# tiko to Read/' 

■'friday, Professor Wattles was in- 
t filed to speak at Daytona Bench 
before a joint meeting of the two 
federated women’s clubs and the 
National League of American Pen 
■‘■Women, 

Mr, Wattles discussed very En- 
■teatingly the McDowell Colony 
It Petershnrough, N. H. of which J personally by Philipp, who wrote 
Mi te ri member, to the chairman of the American 

I ~ ——;--— 7—7 1 1 Commute# "of the rare progress 

t Dean Winslow £>, Anderson of 

loll ins College is attending the 
Innual meeting of the Assotfia- 
aon of American Colleges, in 
gashington, D. C. this week. 


OI U ADVERTISERS HELP US. 
LETS HELP THEM: 


of Mias Helen Moore of whom 
ope can only prats# the rare 
musicianship and lively intelli¬ 
gence/' 

Miss Moore's recital, which is 
open to the general public, will 
be given at 8: In* 


DEBATERS BEAT 
ALBION COLLEGE 
MONDAY EVE 

Will Argue Disarm a* 
ment with Furman 
U Here Thursday 


By H, A. PIERCE 

Rollins College debating teem, 
composed of Lloyd Towle, Asa 
Jennings, and Morris Book, de¬ 
feated Albion College of Albion, 
Michigan, Monday night. The 
debate was held its the College 
chapel, and there was a very 
good audience, considering the 
strenuous week of continuous 
lectures, and round table discus¬ 
sions that the faculty and student 
hotly have been permitted to at¬ 
tend. 

The question argued was ' l Re- 
solved, that the lecture and re¬ 
citation system in milage? should 
bn abolished. p Rollins had the af¬ 
firmative. 

The Albion team was composed 
of five senior men students, 
the first forensic invasion ever 
made by Albion speakers into the 
South. Those taking part in the 
Rollins debate were Marvin Pahl. 
William Pitkin and Phillips 
Hembdt. 

Next Thursday evening the 
Rollins will meet Furman Univer¬ 
sity (if Greenville, K* C., here. The 
question is to he, "Resolved that 
the nations should adopi the plan 
of complete disarmament except 
such forces as arc needed for 
policy purpose,” Each team will 
be composed of two speaker* 
with fifteen minutes each for con¬ 
structive speeches end three 
minutes for rebuttal. Rollins will 
probably have the affirmative side 
of the question, 

Rollins College needs the sup¬ 
port of her student body when 
public debates are held, just as 
the athletic sport? contest? a!fQ 
sponsored. Every father and 
mother should encourage their 
sous and daughters to join the 
Oratorical Association of Rollins 
College. Why? Because we live in 
an age of the spoken word. Con¬ 
ventions, club?, churches, schools, 
after dinner speeches, radio, all 
are eager for entertaining speak¬ 
ers, who are able to express 
themselves In public, with per- 
BUft&ivenegs, and convincingness, 
giving a speech that ha? unity, 
order, and movbment, a speech 
(Continued on Page 2) 


Opie Read Speaks 
To Large Audience 

Opie Read, famous humorist 
nnd story teller, spoke to a capac¬ 
ity audience in the Congregational 
Church Saturday evening, Jan¬ 
uary 11, Other number* nn the 
program included piano soloa by 
M iss Helen Moore, songs and 
skits by college students, and a 
violin an In by Miss Katherine 
Goss. The program was put on 
under the auspices of Kappa Phi 
Sigma fraternity. 

One of the largost audiences 
that have ever filled the church 
came'to hear Opie Road, The 
program had been announced in 
the newspapers, by placards, and 
over radio station WDRO, and 
this well planned publicity as well 
as the personal popularity of the 
speaker packed the church from 
gallery to the speaker’s platform. 
While many Rollins students were 
In attendance, the majority of the 
audience were winter residents of 
Orlando nnd Winter Park, 

Dr* Grover, honorary member of 
Kappa Phi Sigma, announced 


W. P. SYMPHONY 
OPENS SEASON 
BRILLIANTLY 

Premiere Concert En¬ 
thusiastically Re¬ 
ceived 


THE ENEMY TO BE 
NEXT WORKSHOP 
PRODUCTION 


Rollins College was honored 
Monday by a visit from former 
^resident and Mrs. Calvin Cool- 
-dge, the former Saving up to hi? 
reputation of a man of few words 
tntl his wife winning every one 
with his gracious personality. 

The distinguished couple arriv¬ 
ed at the college a little after 
noon, having motored from ML 
Dora, where they are spending a 
part of the winter season. They 
were accompanied by Mr, and 
Mrs, Irving Racheller At the col¬ 
lege the party was met by Presi¬ 
dent and Mrs. Holt, Mia? Lida 
Wood?* Dr. Holt's secretary and 
official hostess for the day, to¬ 
gether with a number of the 
trustees of Rolling and their 
wives. 

The group wont immediately to 
Recreation hall, where nn au¬ 
dience of 2000 students of Rol¬ 
lins and citizens of Winter Park 
and Orlando wore waiting. As the 
walked down the aisle to the stage, 
former president and his wife 
the entire throng rose and ap¬ 
plauded. Mr, and Mrs. Coolidge 
replying with smllea of acknowl¬ 
edgement* 

The short program in honor of 
the visitors was opened with two 
songs by the Rollins gleo clubs, 
followed hy numbers by the 
faculty trio, the faculty quintet, 
and a piano solo by Miss Helen 
Moore 

Mr, Irving Bae heller. known as 
the "first c Risen of Winter Park,' 1 


ChatiniltE Pollock Ad“j officially welcomed the Coolidge? 

vemwo Rfiri-incr Moc to Wilrt * r Park After indulging 
HIK-CS k-tll ring MCS- i n delightful reminiscences oFT^ 

sage in War Play 


that n collection would be taken 
up to be added to the building 
fund of the fraternity, which has 
just purchased its new home in 
Virginia court, 

Not only was the audience 


The Winter Park Symphony or¬ 
chestra, under the direction of 
Clarence C, Nice, gave a moat suc¬ 
cessful and enjoyable program 
last Thursday evening in Recrea¬ 
tion Hall, Rollins College campus. 
This concert was managed by 
Miss Mary Leonard who deserves 
a great deal of credit for launch¬ 
ing a symphony orchestra on its 
fourth season in a city of this 
size. 

The orchestra was augmented 
by a number of Rollins students 
who performed exceptionally well. 

The first number on the pro¬ 
gram Last evening, Overture-—The 
Bartered Bride, by Sen Lana was 
an exceedingly difficult piece and 
seldom attempted by leading sym- 
phonica. 

A suite in four parts by lp- 
politow-lwanow* called Caucasian 


pleased with the stories of Opie, y^ehes has unusual coloring and 


Read, hut the presentations of 
Miss Helen Moore, Miss Kitty 
Goss, and Miss Flora Furen were 
greeted with enthusiastic and 
continued applause. College song? 
were sung by the fraternity 
quartet. 


Hamilton Holt, president of 
Bulling College, has left the Col¬ 
lege, to fill speaking engagements 
in Pittsburgh, Boston, Philadel¬ 
phia, and Providence in connec¬ 
tion with the Rollins Endowment 
Campaign for 12,500,000. He was 
due to speak iti Pittsburgh before 
groups assembled by the local 
committee last Wednesday. 


ATT E NT ION S ES 10 IE S! 


An important meeting of the 
senior class l* called for Tues¬ 
day, at chapel time in. the 
chemistry lecture room in 
Knowles, Full attend a nee is 
urged. 

Officers of the class are: 
Chet Ihrig, preside ift; 
Charlotte -Stemhans, vice- 
president; Bub Sprague, treas¬ 
urer; Rob Pepper, secretary; 
and Aurora McKay pud Cloyd 
Russell, class representatives 
cm Student Council. 


takes a full orchestra to bring out 
the lyrical tone as well as the 
highly melodious ones, 

A charming waltz by Johann 
Strauss called "Tales of the Vien¬ 
na Woods" was delightfully ren¬ 
dered, Of the hundreds of 
waltzes that Strauss ha? written 
this one seems the most typical 
of Viennese music. 

The number that deserves most 
credit was Richard Wagners "Wa- 
ton's Farewell and Fire Charm 1 ' 
from the opera Die Wftlkure, This 
was four pages long and consist¬ 
ed of heavy string work through¬ 
out, The m us teiaris showed great 
skill and fine techmquqe with so 
mag nib cent a piece of work. 

The last number on the program 
was by a much loved composer, 
Franz LiAzt, "Second Hungarian 
Rhapsody/' A brilliant, colorful, 
rhythmic piece and was delight¬ 
fully interpreted. 

Much could be aald of the 
talent of Dr* Nice a? a conductor. 
He la particularly well known in 
this part nf Florida. His inter¬ 
pretation of this difficult pro¬ 
gram and his technique with the 
baton was well received. 

The Orlando Chamber of Com¬ 
merce has engaged the Symphony 
to repeat their performance Sun¬ 
day afternoon at 0 o'clock in Or¬ 
landos Municipal auditorium. The 
program will also be broadcast 
over WDBO. 


The Rollins Players of the Lit¬ 
tle Theatre Workshop will present 
a stirring drama, "The Enemy/ 1 
by Chan mug Pollock on Friday, 
January 24, in Recreation Hall, 
Promptly at eight-thirty Hit cm- 
tain? will part to disclose the 
home nf Professor Arndt and his 


in Vienna, June 


youth, Mr. Bacheller said: 
gives me pleasure to welcome to 
Winter Park a reminder of the 
New England of my youth, and 
tn Rollins College where the mak¬ 
ing of manhood and the training 
of character are the paramount 
ends, a modest citizen of Massa¬ 
chusetts and his wife, Mr. and 
Mrs. Calvin Coolidge." 

I President Holt, in presenting 
Mr Coolidge, spoke of him thus: 
"A man who has held the highest 
political office in the world, and 
a lady who has been first lady of 
what we like to call the greatest 
land on earth, need no introduc¬ 
tion anywhere on earth. Hence* 
as presiding officer of this af¬ 
fair, I will introduce not them to 
this audience, but this audience 
to them." 

. Dr* Holt told of the achieve¬ 
ments of Rollins and the growth 
of Winter Park, outlining also 
the conference plan nf study in 
Hollis Mitchell, Helen Cavanaugh, operation here and explaining his 
Clementine Hall and Gear go Hoi l j Ideals and hopes for Rollins. 

No Rollins student should miss [ At this time Dr Holt also took 
the opportunity of seeing this' the opportunity to publicly 

splendid play which carries a thank Mr. Coolidge for hi? part 
compelling message to modern In bestowing a portion of the es- 
American youth. All seat? ara re¬ 
served and may be obtained from 
Miss Thomas or Mary Kali, 


daughter Pauli 
1014. 

From Its opening speeches, the 
drama reaches out to grip the at¬ 
tention of its audience. Real peo¬ 
ple seem to move and feel actual 
life in erne or the most vital 
situations in modern drama. 

The cast ha? been chosen with 
great tare am! is expected to do 
this fine play full justice. The 
following player? will make up 
the caste Colfax Sanderson, Mary 
Hall, Jane Folsom, Rusty Moody, 
Robert Stevens. Thomas Built a. 


tato of the Into Conrad Hubert 
to Rollins* Mr. Coolidge, together 
with Alfred E. Smith and Julius 
Rosen Wald administered the ea- 
Utu. 

Mr. Coolidge remained seated 

day After Am. Alumni JuHn e th * enttire ceremony, 

* * riL smiled often, but, true to his 

Assn* in Charleston , promise to Dr* Holt last summer, 

did not address the assembly 1 
broad 


Fred Hanna Back To* 


spite of President Holt's 
and admitted hints 

Mr. Cuolldga was dressed in 
dark business suit, and wore 


Alfred J, Hanna, alumni secre¬ 
tary of Rollins College, and direc¬ 
tor of District TII of the American 
Alumni Council has just returned u 
from a regional conference of , large, broad-brimmed’ panama 
District III that was held at Char- hat Mrs. Coolidge was gowned in 
lesion, C, on Friday and Sat- a simple white crepe de chine cn- 
urday, January 17 and 18. 


Colleges and universities in Vir¬ 
ginia, South Carolina, North Caro¬ 
lina, Georgia, Florida and Ala¬ 
bama are members in Ebe Dis¬ 
trict, Raymond B. Nixon, of 
Emory University, was chairman 
of the program committee, and D, 
S, McAlister, of The Citadel, 
served as chairman of local ar¬ 
rangement? in Charleston. 


Neighbor—"How many controls 
have you on your radio set?" 1 

Owner—“Three; My inother-Iri- 
law T my wife and my daughter." 


Kemble, wearing a pink hat and. 
white shoes a^nd hose 

At the elojse of the exercises 
the visitors were lustily cheered 
by the Rollins student thody. 

Immediately following the f ro- 
gram u small group of college 
students were given the opportu¬ 
nity of meeting with Mr and Mrs* 
Coolidge at ihtf home of Dr Holt* 
that the former might ask any 
question? they desired about the 
college and the plan af study in 
operation here. 

The ex-president was guest of 
(Continued on Page 2) 











































































TWO 


THE HOLLINS SANDS?UR 


The Sand spur 


Published Weekly by 
The Students of Hollins College 


Friday, January 17, 1930 


KatSibUstied in UN with the te]- 
tewlrur editorial: ■"Unaneiawiini: yet 
mighty, vhsra end polnteu weli- 

hiumlHl jet mmiy siil-iJ, (Kslilinjujly 
tenacious*, yt>t as strJtiy and en#r- 
E>:Ui. aj He name Implies, vlrldflnm 
in jvlutrle eomlifiL and therefore with¬ 
out a peer, wonderfully niittfitlve 
anil extensive in elrculntlou; nil 
these will be found upon Iiivi «Hew 
tlhn to be nmuus (ho extraordinary 
qualities of The Bnna#|iur.” 


.Editor 


STAFF 

Aurora McKay __... 

Asa Jennings - Associate Editor 

Ned Condon_Sports Editor 


Cordon Robins_ Business Mgr, 

Robert E. James , Advt, Mgr, 
Ralph Scanlon Circulation Mgr. 


BEFARTOtlSST EDITORS 
The student? to the Hepariment or 
Journal lorn will Co-up*rate with the 
Staff. 


SUBSCRIPTION PRICE 

Per year . 


Single Copy ... 


Robert Jftmte 


- Orlando fill 


Entered a* second-eta os matter 
Nov, Nth. lJiS, nt the Pnalofflce at 
Winter Park, Florida, under the Art 
of March 3rd, 1B ” !>. 


Member Florid* Collegiate Press 
Association. 

Member South Florida Press A»- 
aocUMon, 

Member National Editorial Asao- 
clarion. 


Let'is Get Together on This! 


Editorial Note; 

Because of a disturbing Vflgue- 
ness, in the student body’s mind 
as to the faculty^ exact hhafa 
for rating them as students, we 
welcome the following statement 
of the facts from the office of the 
Dean. 


In the fnli of 31*25 Rollins Col¬ 
lege adopted the Conference Plan 
of Study. Since then much has 
been written concerning this 
"adventure in common-tense edu¬ 
cation" but heeaupe the plan is 
on educational ideal rather than 
a narrow system of lust ruction no 
concrete survey or definite state¬ 
ment has long been apparent. 

Every day the College receives 
requests not only from prospec¬ 
tive student* and other colleges 
but. from individuals far and wide 
who are interested in this "edu¬ 
cational adventure/ 1 Lust year, for 
£he purpose of information nnd 
^i^lanee. the faculty endravured 
to outline a few basic principle*, 
landing the publication at some 
future date of a short explanatory 
booklet on the Conference Plan 
it is felt that it would not be 
amisa to publish in the SAND- 
SPUR at this time the report of 
the faculty on the Conference 
Plan which was adopted in May 
of 1929. Some recent actions of 
the faculty have modi bed the 
original report and the revised 
account is published herewith. 
Report of the Faculty on the 

* Conference Plan 

1* The course shall he so ar¬ 
ranged that average performance 
within the conference period can 
get a m C’ mark without outside 
work. 

If. Marks to be given on qual¬ 
ity and quantity of Work accom¬ 
plished during the term nnd not 
for mere faithfulness of effort. 

ML Every encouragement 
should be given to the student to 
do outside work hut there should 
be na compulsion. One purpose of 
the conference system is to 
stimulate and help the indifferent 
»nd !fl*y student and to liberate 
the faithful nnd ambitious stu¬ 
dent. Therefore, (jiv conference 
period should be insisted upon 
rigidly for all except the most 
trustworthy students With the 
trustworthy rodents, the profes¬ 
sor unigh well bo very liberal in 
granting absences nr apodal 
methods by which the student will 
be obliged to lake a* much 
responsibility for himself and his 
education as he is able, and by 
which hi* relation* with hi* 
teachers will be spontaneous and 
Informal, By meann of Individual 
and group conferences, the edu¬ 
cational loek?tep should be pre¬ 
vented, A* far as possible, lec¬ 
ture* and reel tot ions should be 
giubortlinaled to Conference work. 
Intensive study fur examinations 
{■‘era aiming") should he avoided, 

V, (1) The Undent is required 
to bo present at every class meet¬ 
ing unless excused by the instruc¬ 
tor or the Dean, Studcnfa a ha ml 
from class shall make up the work 
ntipted. 


hit work ahead of the class may 
either be given extra work for 
higher grade or additional credit 
by his professor during the re¬ 
mainder of the term or get per¬ 
mission from the Dean to put 
that lime in extra work in some 
other course or courses ho is tak 
Ing. 

(4> Any student, even though 
he keeps up his marks to passing, 
if he is unfaithful, uncooperative 
or inexcusably tardy or absent, 
showing lack of interest and 
sympathy with the purpose* of 
the Course, may bo asked to leave 
the course by the instructor after 
conference with the Dean. 

(&) No on* ran register late ex¬ 
cept with the consent of the Dean 
and the instructors of the courses 
he is to take. 

VI. Definition of Grades, (From 
the Report of Committee on Col¬ 
lege Grades), as adopted by the 
faculty. April 4, 1929, 

(1) The grading system used at 
Rollins College correspond* to 
the system endorsed by the 
Southern Association und to the 
system used in many Northern 
Universities. ({See Blue Book, 
page 27)- 

(2) The low* System was dis¬ 
cussed by the committee and was 
not approved. By the Iowa System 
is meant the system of arbitrarily 
assigning in each class a certain 
per cent of each grade* The nor¬ 
mal curve does not apply for 
small groups. 

(3> The definlag of Atandards 
of accomplishment In each course 
and the con elation of the grade 
with such standards was ap¬ 
proved by the committee. Each 
course should represent & definite 
achievement plus ability to utilise 
the information gained. 

(4) The committee defined the 
grades as follow*; 

(N. B.) Numerical equivalents 
of grades are abolished). 

"A" The student must do more 
than the required work and do it 
in a superior manner. 

"B” The student must do the 
required work in a superior man¬ 
ner or must on hi* own volition 
do extra work of a satisfactory 
grade. 

*€” The student must do the 
required work in a satisfactory 
manner. It Is understood that re¬ 
quired work means what ran be 
done during the conference 
period. 

"D" The student does the work 
hat the work is not satisfactory 
enough to receive quality credit. 

'E'* The student is conditioned. 
The student may continue in the 
course running for more than one 
term and may raise his grade to 
D" upon passing an examination 
or the performance of other work 
to the satisfaction of the instruc¬ 
tor. A student who ha* done 
“low pa*sing" or "D" work which 
has not been completed by the 
end of the term, shall he reported 
with the grade of ’fE." If the stu¬ 
dent doe* not remove this condi¬ 
tion by the end of the first term 
in which he I* registered at the 
College following the one in 
which the condition was incurred, 
the grade "E” stand* in the rec¬ 
ord. (N. B. A grade of "E" can 
never be changed to more than a 
IT) 

"F” Failure 

"INC" When a student has 
done work of at least "C" quality 
in n course but ha* failed to com¬ 
plete all of the required work, 
the instructor may at his option 
ra port the student's work a* 
"INC 1 - or may report the student 
for credit in the course at the 
lowered grade. It is presumed 
that student* will complete the 
work af tt course within the 
period for which they have re¬ 
gistered, unless prevented by ill- 
ncsM or some other similarly legi¬ 
timate excuse. When the grade 
‘INC" i& used it must he accom¬ 
panied by a supplementary symbol 
indicating the character or quality 
of the Work already completed, 
(N* B, Unless an "INC" fa made 
up in the next term in which the 
student is registered following 
the one in which the "INC" wa» 
received the "INC" automatically 
become* an * k F/ f 

A grade (except ”E U and 
"INC") once handed to the 
Regiatrar can be changed only 
on authority given by the faculty. 


students following a raid on the 
Gamma Eta Gamma fraternity 
house, 

The Akron University ho* re¬ 
ceived grants il mounting to $275,- 
000 for the erection and equip¬ 
ment of a new airship research 
building, and *100,000 has been 
appropriated by the city council. 

The university ha* opened for 
regtfltration aeronautical courses* 
The aeronautic! courses are di¬ 
vided into two major departments, 
the aviation ground school for 
pilots and the nircrafts-enginra 
school for mechanic*. 

The member* of these coarse* 
plan to aet up and rig an air¬ 
plane, and learn to make minor 
repairs. 

A magnificent half million dol¬ 
lar structure is to be erected on 
the campus of Rice Institute, 
Houston, Texas, by funds raised 
through individual subscription* 
to the Alumni Endowment Fund, 
It will contain office* and lecture 
halls, 


OR. COLE RETURNS 
FROM EXTENSIVE 
TRIP ABROAD 


Prof* Returns With 
Many Tales of the 
Arctic and Rome 


Dr, Helen Wlennd Cole nas re¬ 
turned to Rollins for the winter 
term after *lx month* traveling 
abroad. For four month* she zig- 
xngrgcd up and down Europe, 
visiting Spain, Norway, Sweden, 
Germany, Austria, and Hungary, 
She, then, spent two month- at 
the American academy in Rome 
doing research work . in Latin and 
Greek. 

When era**lag the Arctic cir¬ 
cle, the captain of the ship King 
Neptune of the Polar sea, bestow¬ 
ed upon Dr, Cote another degree 
which endowed her with the first 
rights and pleasures of Queen of 
the Svnrtfatn Glacier, This is the 
type of ceremony as I* performed 
when one crosses the equator for 
the first time. 

Of alt the wonders viewed in 
her travels those which impressed 
Dr, Cole most were the beauty of 
the scenery in Norway and the 
marvel of Budapest, 

Dr, Cole's affiliation with Rol¬ 
lins is her first affiliation with a 
co-ed ucatlansl institution. She was 
at Wheaton College, Norton, 
Massachusetts, for eight years, 
Here she was married to Dr. Cole, 
the president of Wheaton college. 

She i* Florida president of the 
American Association of Univer¬ 
sity Women. She is an honorary 
member of Kappa Epsilon soror¬ 
ity, This term she will offer 
courses in the history of Greek 
art, Greek civilisation and 
course In Latin, 


there. 

The ladies being in u minority, 
each received a flattering rush 
from tho long hand?muc stag 
line. Careful introductions, hand¬ 
shakes and resounding back slap¬ 
ping were in vogue, 

With the evening dying on the? 
archest ns waxed eloquent and 
there were flirtations from other 
men* arm* and involved dancing. 

The Washington und Lee Swing 
until the judges called for n spe¬ 
cial parade of their favorite can¬ 
didates, Curats against the wall 
held their breaths at the gaEEnnt- 
ness of Paderewski, the graciou* 
and Indy-like dignity of the dowa¬ 
ger, the heart tickling smite of 
th* Spanish gentleman. When the 
judge* nmde up their mind* the 
prizes went to Liza Windsor and 
Margaret Cummings, boat costum¬ 
ed; Ruby Quick and Peanuts Hall, 
best couple; and Gloria Pcsch- 
maiyan, the most ridiculous. 

By tlijia time the team had had 
their shower* and the rest of the 
uninvited men who were envious¬ 
ly standing outride ganged and 
crashed the gates and the chap¬ 
erones were ton busy dancing to, 
atop them, 

Umpa-tn-o-ileo-o-do. b a o m ,i 
boom I The St. Louis Blues and 1 
the dance was over. 


VILLARD AND 
SHEPARD STIR 
UP LIBERALS 


Y.W. 1930 CO-ED 
BALL GOES 
OVER BIG 


Envious Men Swallow 
Pride and Come 
Anyway 


The game was over and the 
party began. At nine or »hurtty 
before, the light* on in the 

Women'* Club and the stage was 
set for the annual Y- W, Co-ed 
Ball. 

The or eh extra arrived first, all 
in tux carrying the usual mum- 
producing tools. 

Next the yUeil* began La come, 
first ritigly and solf-eomcioUXly, 
then in hunches, like bn nano*. 
Gypsies, a Japanese, n bold cubal- 
luro, a pair of Slav*, old and new 
fashioned girl*, American and 
foreign gentlemen (with and with- 


Editor and Dean Dis- 


is an industry, yet it hua no price 
mechanism to regulate it. It nec- 
esritoii!*. therefore, rather rigid 
and rather clowe government con¬ 
trol, In the next place* It enn- 
nat he bounded by state or even 
national lines. Thun the meanii 
of producing and influencing pub¬ 
lic opinion hove increased beyond 
all prophesy," 

Mr. Vi Hard took up the discus¬ 
sion at this point with the follow¬ 
ing remark*! "I thought ( would 
speak tonight about uome recent 
developments in the press which 
bear more nr less dirccLly nn the 
questions taken up in the Confer¬ 
ence. The first is the question of 
the "‘Disappearance of News¬ 
paper*.'' Thera are nine hundred 
and fifty dailies in America. Their 
disappearance i* due almost en¬ 
tirely to thorr purchase for the 
purpose of amalgamating them, 
Thlx tends to increase the sine of 
the unit and narrow the field of 
competition. Far instance, In 
Pittsburg there used to he seven 
or eight paper* and there are now 
only three,—all owned by New 
Yorkers, Thu* these papers arc 
entirely disinterested concerning 
city affair*. In Chicago there are 
only two morning newspaper*, 
hath enormously disliked. In New 
York* too, the number of papers 
ha* been cut in hnlf. 

"The newspaper owner, in 
bringing about these consolida¬ 
tions, 3* not actuated by the do*ire 
to mould public opinion, but by 
the economic drift, 

“This consolidation likewise 
signifies that a mini be ref papers 
arc being suppressed, and gviv 
c rally these are the Democratic 
papers. Naturally when the Demo¬ 
cratic paper* decrease, the Dcnm- 


ing Ideas that he believe* in him¬ 
self. 

Timidity, stage-frighl. self' 
conprltisiJiiiesi can all be overcame 
by p-crairient practice, and effort, 
.rad the time to practice Is when, 
we are students, getting ready for 
life work, for sooner or Inter you 
will be called upon to get up and 
express yourself in public. 

The Oratorical Ajiaociation of 


Roilm* College has been orgjnifc- A»* Jwmwffc 

i S__ Tb«- 


and Sociology, Prof, Roy*] j 


The Student* of RolRm \ 
lege, Stella Wraton and j/ 
Honey. 

Archaeology and 
Harrison Cobb. 

The Tombstone Club, F fftJ 

H. Georgia. 

The Mettawnmpe Club, J 
Stnnnard Baker. 

Kappa Phi -Sigma 


t-uss Means and Pur- rati ; : i “ r ™"' T, T i! . no * 

-ingle Democratic paper in the 

poses of Public Opinion state of Maine, and not more 

than one in the state of Michigan. 


Mr. Oswald Garrison Vlltard 
editor of the Nation and Dean 
Walter J. Shepard of Ohio State 
University gave stirring talks on 
subject relating to the recent In¬ 
stitute of Statesmanship at an 
impromptu meeting of the Liberal 
Club during that week. They were 
introduced by George Holt, the 
Club's president. 

Dean Shepard led off the pro¬ 
gram with an analyst* of "The 
Genera] Agencies of Public Opin¬ 
ion/ especially regarding modern 
changes in the press, "The dis¬ 
cussion of public question* is com¬ 
paratively u matter of recent 
time*. Until the eighteenth cen¬ 
tury you did not find much dfa- 
cusaion of public affairs. In the 
seventeenth century Cromwell'* 
Ironside*' Army, som ediseusslon 
of thiA sort came about around 
the camp Area before and after 
they had thkr prayers. Among 
these men wen* some known at 
agitator*. They brought forth 
the question* a* Ln whut extent 
the individual should have partici¬ 
pation hi government and: to what 
extent eU-** distinction should be 
wiped out- 

"In the eighteenth Century the 
written epistle at last assumed a 
very important role in the aiding 
of public opinion. Letters in those 
day* were more or levs of an ex¬ 
pensive. matter and so were only 
written when their contents were 
of an important nature. We have 
now lost the net of sitting down 
and writing on eight or ten page 
letter on public affairs. The news- 
papera have taken their place. 

,+ Tbo first newspaper* were 
merely tingle sheets *n dwere also 
very high prid'd. Their circula¬ 
tion was sag]], and «o when the 
paper was received, it wav read 
tint only by lire tubseviber hut by 
hri friends. Thu corner grocery 
was one of the place* where pa¬ 
pers were read aloud with I he re¬ 
sult of srimulntirg n lively discus¬ 
sion. 

"Alongside of the rnwnpaptr and 
even earlier than it, the pulpit lnn- 
sMmie a niums of giving forth 
views on affair* of public interest. 
Even today the question^ 
whether lho pulpit 1 « the proper 


d for this purpose, and yet only 
a few avail themaelvos of the ap~ 
portunity of getting this prac¬ 
tical training. 

Everyone con become a con¬ 
vincing speaker with * good 
smooth * pea king voice, with 
enunciation, ho that every word 
i* clean cut* and they ran develop 
a pcrionnlity that i» pleasing, 
but these developments cannot 
take place sitting on the side, 

lines, cheering the players. We 

I must actually get into the game, 
and become active member of t 
some speaking class, or assoein-: 
lion that give* u* all a chance to 
practice the thing wu wish oven-1 
tunlly to do, and if eventually. 1 
why not now"? "Because I haven’t 
the time," "There is so much I j 
want to do/ "HI mb* something 
more important." There Is nothing | 
more important in your life than, j 
becoming a leader in life’s work, , ! 
and to become a leader you mu*t ! 
bo able to speak, and speak well, | 
unless you wish to be *cen and. 
not heard/’ 

Support, by your presence, all| 
active forensic contests, and take j 
part when there is an opportu¬ 
nity, Try and develop, by practice 
a. style, of address, humorous, 
dramatic, oratorical, or otherwise 
as you srem best fitted, these 
can only ho determined by “try¬ 
ing out 1 and developing your lat¬ 
ent power* of speech. 


Prayer, Dr. Charles A. (V 

bell. 

Organ Pratbdc; Arrmi*^ 1 
from Wagner, Mis* Haiep 
fest. 


An Invitation! 


Come and Have 
A Cozy Mval at 


The 

Whistling 
Kettle 


3fi5 Lyman Are. 
WINTER PARK 


. 


i ■- 


AT YOUR 



SERVICE 


! Charlie Noact 


This Is n dangerous situation ns 
our government I* based upon a 
pressuppoaed two-party system. 

*TnI many town* there are not 
any morning newspaper* at all. 
This means that the inhabitants 
get the news presented from only 
one point of view. This tends to 
stimulate propaganda. Because of 
the presswre of advertising from 
big corporation*, there is the dan¬ 
ger iW that the newspaper men 
will catch only the view of the 
big mduRtrial men—the Chamber- 
Of-Commerce-Me«. Thi* more and 
more tends to detach the press 
from the people. Also the pub¬ 
lication of an enormous amount 
of advert I ring makes it difficult 
for the manager to make up the 
paper aod get in aj] the news in 
a position where the readers will 
rreadily see it. It is, indeed, a 
vicious circle. Also, the cost of 
producing paper* now has so in¬ 
creased that the newspaper m*ti 
are often compelled to lower their 
standard* and put in the so- 
called "Vuman nature" stories, 
scandals, and what-not. 

The danger in the America*, 
pres* at present b that the rec- 
cessful daily js more and more 
drifting away from contact with 
you and with me. The great 
newspaper individualities such as 
Dana, Ben net, and many others* 
have almost ceased to exist, and 
with the pairing uwoy uf the 
newspaper personalities, there has 
al*o been lost the contact between 
the pi*** and Me audience/' 


6:30 A. M. - 1 A. At 


Doctor Sprague 
Memorial Held 

Last Sunday 


(Continued from Page t) 


The Dinky Line f 


The Coolidges 
Honor Rollins 

With Visit 


(Cimrinucd from Fage 11 


honor »t luncheon nt the home of 
Dr Molt and lln Cmdidgc bud 
luncheon at the home at Mr* 
Barbel ler 

In the a f term on, Mr*. Cuolhtge 
who I* a Pi BeU l*hi. was honor¬ 
ed by the Rrdtfn* chapter at tea 
arise* j ib*' Green Gables. 


out mustaches), sailors and 

apache, tt cadet and a faun, vaiu- pJnre to engage tn question* of jj tOTS Ri l clt 

this iiirt- 1 

M Wc have, of course, lire more 
recent for mi uf d Wilt ring public 
affair* a* in Hie cate of ihv nulie, 

11 raiav* problem a absolutely novel 
and uniiiuc In rhe fir*! place, it 


wood nymph, 
mmorita and a gray haired down- 
Bfr, Sadie ThutftptUCi and Fadcr- 
ewski, the Inevitable lellypop chil¬ 
dren and the Mijsch Fischer, 
Pierce, Curry and Mltchel nil were 


Albion College 

Monday Eve 


church of Winter Pnrk, the Con- 
greatjona) church of Windermere, 
where Dr. Sprague often preach¬ 
ed .nnd fro mthe Mon"* Bible 
rinss of that church. 

Special music by Mr*. Hazel 
Lcnfest, Mias Gretchen Gas and 
Herman Slewed was mterpersed 
between the twu-tninute tributes. 
Arrangements for the memorial 
rervicc were in charge of Profes¬ 
sor Willard Wattles. 

Dr, Sprague vraa horn at 
Frankfort, Me., January lit, 
the cod of James Edwin and 
Cornelia Sprague. Married Helen 
M..Guernsey of Winchester, Maas., 
September IS, I uon. Died in 
Washington, D, C., December 27, 
U+2i>. Children; Eleanor, Ruben, 
Miriam. 

He was educated «t Ohio Wes¬ 
leyan university, Boston univer¬ 
sity, Harvard university, and had 
research work in Europe, with de¬ 
grees of A.B., M,A„ Pb.a 

Dr, Sprague was professor of 
Economics and Sociology, Knox 
College, 1901-1 y06 and Univer¬ 
sity of Maine. ISKW-mj; head of 

Division of Hu mam tie 11 and Pro- 
flesjior of Economics and 5och>- 
lugy, Massachusetts Agricultural 
College, 1911-1920; dean af Rol- 
lin* College, 1 £20-1923 and pro¬ 
fessor of Economics and Sociology, 
Hotline College, 1!>20-Ittl0 

The order of service was a* fol¬ 
lows t 

Organ Prelude r Gunman’* 
March and Seraph's Cboma, M ra¬ 
ti* tel Leaf rat 

Robert Jame* Sprague, Layer 
of Foundnliuns, Chairman Willard 
Wattle#, 

Tire Presidency of ft [dim* Col- 
h-gc. President Hamilton Holt. 

The City of Winter Park, Ex- 
Mayor C, Fred Ward. 

Tho Dcnnehlp of Rollins Col¬ 
lege, Dean Winslow S Anderson, 

The Alumni of Rollins College, 
Margaret McKay and O, L. Sut- 
Hff 

The Trustee* of RoJIfa. College, 
lU(*ted W Caldwell. 

The Chamber of C'UTffuvrec of 
Winter Park II W liarauro. 
Th<- Woman** Club of Winter 


Chocolate Ice . 


Cream Soda J 


with 


Whipped Crea&j 


Washburn 


LUNCHEON 
AFTERNOON TEA l 

DINNER 

SUNDAY DINNER ^ 
12 - 2 Ab 

13-15 TV. Washington i 

Phone :163£ 

Orhindu* noritto 



Dine af 

THE LITTLE 


iCiinUmieil frain Page J) 


Mr 

V'injtn 


1C Pkl 
A day 


DeRflnt. 


GREY HOlSf 

Mail hind* Fla. 



(2) All absences whether excus¬ 
ed beforehand or afterwards Hlmfi by ELV.A ARNOLD 

be reported to the Dean'* office A general drive agulmrf riudrnt j 
each day on uniform riip« far, drinking is going on (n the north 
record. (N^ B. These report.' 1 - apt cm college- Tlir University of 
to he made by the instructor*.) IlUnob climaxed ita program last: 

(S) Any istudcrtt who finlshe*'week with the ill ">L--nl iff eleven^ 


Member of Federal Reserve System 


Bank of Winter Park 


4/< Paid on Savings Comiitjundvd Qmirterly 

The Hank Wilh the Uhrint* I'kk 


that has 

an Ini reduction, dtnen*- 

GfCtfksD Cox. 


1 sum, ami 

a definite cotirlusion. 

Knox College. Dr. 

A. C. 

1 IIhw eji 

hi ihfa b« dona wjrhmjt 1 

ifait. 


,. 

ll raurnrt, and ibr lime j 

^UwichusrtU 

AgncuUuiu*«I 

to praritc 

a.fa wlon we are In the 

Collage, Dr fl T, J 


high srhn 

i*l ami collage. W 1 n<ri 1 

The Hrn-mty of V)u 

i Beta Kappa, 

1 we begin 

la real fa w ih«t what ii 

Dm Ter, VV. Cofa. 

1 man ray* 

coun t * one fourth, «nd 

The C,uigTevaiLoi,*| Church iff 


Lunrhcrffm Hiniifri, 
A La Carta 


ih 


ray V ray# it, thiv» fourtha, 
we will etulenvor to pulUrate n 
gciwl spaakfag titter, will imriu- 
fated* en*y nnij pleading to It a ten 

ami a }mrannallty tbm 
othen. tu Hi■ i Mini bcconre onlhus- 
rd l« m 1 bar ward#* a spiAUr muni 
he u goed r,»Ip*ui 4 iii, fat bo fa -ell- 


Winter J'irtk, Hr, C. A. Vluee-at I 
Tbio CungrrgattotiAl Churtb of I 
Windermere, K $, Maddork 
The Men i fa, H a Carfaion. 
* 1 ' 1 - ** iiky Rolllni rolfagv* 

a» 4 Km lb* 


Dm 


11 Y ifatr 


AUraetir? GifDi & 
IInnd i*m broidtfrf 
Frorka fr®Bi 
fur it way ‘ 

PhlNppiM 


The Dm 


tnrent of IVunMinir* 






























































































THE HOLLINS SANDSPUR 


THREE 


DANN FINALIST IN NATIONAL CLUB CHAMP’S TOURNEY 


GATORS BEAT TAR HOOPMEN 
READILY, 50-24. IN ROUGH TILT 
FRIDAY IN RECREATION HALL 


Emmelhainz, Baker, RATS TAKE FAST 

Clemons Lead Flor- ^ T , LT FROM 

' a ac ORLANDO OUTFIT 


The Tar Brush CLUBBERS 
Brush BEG|NR0UNDIN 

TOURNAMENT 


By NED CONDON 


A heavy University of Florida 
basketball team rode hard on the 
light Tar five here last night to 
down the Rollins basketeers 54 to 
24 in the first of two scheduled 
homc-and-honto games. 

Coach Brady Cowell's machine, 
working In well-oiled precision, 
jumped to an immediate lead over 
the Tars in the first few minutes 
of play and never relinquished it 
for the remainder of the game. 
At no time did the Rollins has- 
kvteers threaten dangerously. 

To the onlooker it appeared at 
times that the Florida quintet 
prevailed through sheer weight 
and site as the tilt bordered on 
real roughing at many times, 
with nearly half the scoring re¬ 
tailing from free tosses. 

Baker and Emmelhainz, shifty 
Gator forwards, contributed the 
major portion of Florida’s scor¬ 
ing punch, with Baker dropping 
the spheroid through the basket 
for a total of 11 points while 
Emmelhainz was sinking four field 
goals. Clemens, lanky Saurian 
center, scored 11 points. 

Wallis and Proctor Star 

Ken Wallis and Bob Proctor led 
the Tars in scoring, each getting 
•even points, with Wallis sinking 
two beauties from near the center 
of the court. Capt. Row Pickard, 
pluying pivot for Rollins, managed 
to get two from the floor. 

I Throughout the game the stel- 
I far work of the Gator guards, 
“Muddy” Waters and "Monk" 
Dorset, kept the Tars within 
their owm territory, with most of 
the Rollins counters coming from 
midrourt on free throws. 

The Rollins defense, while weak, 
looked capable of development, 
and Coach Jack McDowell will 
doubtless be able to bring it to 
much greater strength before mid- 
season. 

Florida Pos. Rollins 

Emmelhainz _rf - Wallis 

Baker _ If Proctor 

Clemons _ c — R. Pickard 

r Waters - rg Reid 

“Dorsett - lg Rashid 

Substitutions: Florida—McLucas, 
Hirsch, Coleson, Pt-rrine and 
North. Rollins—G. Pickard, Coch- 
enour and Walter. 

Scoring: Florida—Emmelhainx, 
8 ; McLucas, 4; Baker, 11; Coleson, 
"4; Clemons, 11; Hirsch, 5; Water* 
r2; Perrine, 3; Dorsett, 1; North, 1. 
..Rollins—Wallis, 7; Cochenour. 1; 
Proctor, 7; R. Pickard, 4; Reid, 2; 
G. Pickard, 2; Walter, 2. 

Referee: C. L. Varner, of Or¬ 
lando. 


Dermid and Worley 
Lead Offense of 
Freshman Five 


Mounting the first rung of the 
ladder in the climb to the 
Championship, the Rollins Baby 
Tars defeated the Orlando Inde¬ 
pendents in a fast and hard 
fought game at the Memorial 
High School gym, Wednesday 
night. 

The Rollins Rats, led by Charlie 
Dermid, took the lead early in 
the first quarter and held it 
throughout the gume. The Rollins 
offense, at times working like a 
well oiled machine, punctured 
Orlando's defense again and 
again for baskets. At the half 
the Rats were leading by a safe 
margin. 

Dunlop and T. J. Morris, 
guards, broke up many threaten¬ 
ing offensive drives. Worley and 
Dermid, forwards, were dropping 
the ball thru the basket from any 
position on the floor. Will Rod¬ 
gers, although the smallest man 
on the squad, lived up to his 
name of "the Flash" at center. 
Dermid was high point man with 
Worley a few points behind. 

In the last quqarter the Baby 
Tars faltered in their stride for 

few minutes and Orlando made 
a desperate spurt to overtake the 
leaders. 

The last few minutes started 
in a whirlwind of fast and rough 
playing as the Orlando team 
came within three points of tying 
the score. A long high shot by 
Worley took the Rata out of im¬ 
mediate danger. A long pass from 
one end of the court to the other, 
Dunlop to Dermid, put the game 
on ice for the Rollins quintet. 

Throughout the entire game a 
well timed offense and a stubborn 
defense was marred by fouls. The 
Orlando team scored six points 
on free throws. T. J. Morris was 
taken out on foul* and relieved 
by Crawford, who soon followed 
him to the bench 

Line Up 

Rollins: 

Dermid F - 15 

Worley F - ■ 9 

Rogers C - 2 

Dunlop G --- 8 

Morris (I - 0 

Walton F _0 

Crawford G - 1 


The Boy Stood on the Railroad 
Track 

, He didn't hear the bell. 

^ The train went on to Halifax, 

£ And I know where you think 
The boy went, but he didn't! 

I It was a double track, and 
He was on the other one. 


The 

CO-EDS 


By NED CONDON 
A GOOD BIG MAN can always 
beat a good little man, says the 
old bromide, and yesterdays game 
surely indicated the truth of this. 
The Tors tried hard, but at every 
turn were over-ridden by the sheer 
weight r.f the Gator bnsketeers. 
The Florida boys played a heady 
brand of ball, working the big 
leather down the floor with the 
consistency of professionals, mak¬ 
ing their close shots count with 
monotonous regularity while keep¬ 
ing the Tar forwards from doing 
any really effective work. 

A REAL GOLFER is Carl 
Dnnn, and if there is one thing 
that the Tar Brush would rather 
do than any other today it would 
be to follow the Rollins linksman 
around the sporty St, Augustine 
court today in his 30 hole final 
match wit hHoward Tryon, the 
young New York flash. It gives 
us great pleasure to realize that 
there is at least one sport in which 
Tar players rank not only the 
state, but stand up in national 
competition. Out of four semi¬ 
finalists in the national club 
champion's tournament, two of 
them, Carl and Big Bob James, 
were Rollins men. Carl has play¬ 
ed mighty good golf to get us far 
as ho is in the play, and althougl 
he is facing a tough and exper¬ 
ienced opponent in Tryon, money 
placed cn last year’s champ seems 
like a safe bet to us. 


Waldo Plympton 
Leads With High 
Hitfh Score After 
Brilliant Game. 


W. A. A. 


The next W. A. A. meeting will 
he held in Chapel Thursday, Jan¬ 
uary 23 nt ten o'clock This is a 
very important meeting for 
amendments to the constitution 
are to be voted on. All the girls 
who wish to join the association 
on Thursday get your twenty- 
five points together. 

The first meeting of the Hockey 
class was held Tuesday. Miss 
Weber gave a Blackboard talk on 
the fundamental* of the game. 
Each clasa was well represented, 
but not enough so there can be 
class team*. If you have any 
class apirit and want class points 


THE BABY TARS tonight will 
take the Door in the Recreation 
hall gym against the Montverde 
high school basketball team, prim¬ 
ed to show the college u win on 

their own floor. From the way wcrp p , ayt . d . Waldo Plymp- 

they hove been workingrthi* week (on |#d M th( , ^ of t|)( , wlth 


The Chess club opened the first 
round of tournament play at its 
meeting Monday night at the 
home of of Mrs. Ida Clarke on 
New York avenue. A prize of a 
chess set has been offered to the 
winner by Mrs. Clarke. A second 
prize, a subscription to the Am¬ 
erican Chess bulletin, was offered, loward winning the Walter cup 
by Baron Carl Refordt of Ger- out for hockt * y - AU J tho ** 

many, a winter visitor to Winter > at P ,ayin * hoc * c * ® nd are 
Park and an associate member of not m * mber * of W “ A ' A ’ cannot 
the Rollins chess club. Baron Re-‘ c,a ‘ m A - A - crcd,t If you e "' 
fordt is a member of the Mar-,*? competitive team sports why 
shall Chess club of New Yorkj not 3°* n thc . Classes 

city, and has acted as interpreter arp interesting and rivalry 

at the International Chess, k eener 
Tournament in New York in 1025. 

At the meeting it was decided 
to hold a tournament in Winter 
Park for the college championship ]il AjVITVlTRTtF ROV^k 
of Florida. Invitations to partici- lllvfi i I V EjIVUIj IaV 113 

a. 1 " “nST IN UNEVEN GAME 

Southern, Miami and the St 

Petersburg Junior college. Tenta- _ 

tivo plans place the tournament Colorful LO*GQS oCC 
about thc first of March. 

A club house has been contri- 
tibuted to the organization by Mrs. 

Clarke, in which chess or bridge 
may be had at all hours. The club 
house was named the "Vaga- 
bondia” in memory of that fa¬ 
mous meeting place and haunt 
of chess players in New York. 

Five of the twenty scheduled 


FROSH ROMP ON 


Orlando: 
Hammond F 
Elliott F 
Leach C 
Sweeney G 
Waters G 
Snider C 


Will find in our 
spring lines of silk 
and wash dresses 
a good variety of 
the newest in 
frocks at reason¬ 
able prices. 

Drop In and See 
Them. 


The 

! R. F. LEEDY CO. 

Dry Goods 
Ladies’ Wear 
Down Town 


RAT BASKETEERS 
AND MT. DORA TO 
MEET TOMORROW 

Second League Tilt 
Will be Played 
In Gym 

A Central Florida league game 
with Mount Dora scheduled for to¬ 
morrow night and u tilt with the 
Stetson freshmen on Wednesday 
night, both to be played on the 
Rollins floor, constitute the com¬ 
ing week's assignment for the 
strong freshman basketball team 
of Rollins college. 

The Mount Dorn contest tomor¬ 
row night marks the first meet¬ 
ing between the two teams since 
the formation of the league and 
from all accounts the competition 
should be interesting as both 
teams are powerful. The Tar 
Babies have a clean slate so far 
in the league mntche*. having top¬ 
pled thc Orlando Independents in 
their first and only league con¬ 
test. 

Against Stetson, the Rats hope 
to duplicate the font of last fall 
] when thc Baby Hatters were sent 
I bftek on the short end of thc score 


win seems nearly certain. 

ROLLINS SPLASHERS acquit¬ 
ted themselves well at Mount 
Dora Wednesday after a scant 
week of training. This shorty 
Fisher is a lad worth watching. 
Anyone who can make a real race 
of the 100 yard breast stroke 
against Bai-ry of St. Petersburg 
without being in the best of con¬ 
dition is a good man. The Tor 
relay team showed well ngainst 
the Spa swimmers too, pressing 
them into thc final yards of the 
100 yard event, a contest in 
which the Spa four has not been 
bested in theh- homo pool for 
more than a year. 

FORT PIERCE proved a stumb¬ 
ling block in the way of the 
Tar basketball teams on their 
trip to the east coast city lost 
Saturday, both dropping close 
tilts there. The 'varsity manag¬ 
ed to hold even with the Inde¬ 
pendents, rated among the strong¬ 
est cost coast teams, until thc 
final quarter when the older men 
ran up a 10 point lead and held 
it. The Tor Babies fell before 
the offense of a powerful De- 
Molay five. 


brilliant wins over Krillion and 
Popper. A draw between Ken¬ 
drick and Krillion added interest 
to the tournament. The standing 
is os follows: 

Won Lost Tied Points 


PLAYER 

Plympton — 2 0 0 

Krillion _ 1 l 1 

Pepper _ 110 

Kendrick 0 0 Mi 

Deberry 0 ft O 

Tournament play will continue 
every Monday night until each 
member has played each other two 
games. 


in a football struggle. Unless the 
Stetson youngsters show unex¬ 
pected strength, McDowells re¬ 
cruits will probably have little 
trouble against thc DeLand out¬ 
fit. 

Both games ore scheduled for 8 
p. m. in recreation hall. 


Rats Pile Up 54-11 
Victory 

Cheered on by the lusty voice* 
of hc-women lining the edges of 
the court, thc Baby Tar basketeers 
took the Montverde high school 
into camp by the top-heavy count 
of 54-11 last night. 

While the mannish figures of 
transformed co-eds shrilled en¬ 
couragement in voices strangely 
incongruous to their costumes. 
Charlie Dermid started the Fresh¬ 
man nttack by dropping a neat 
crip shot through the basket. From 
that time on the gnme was 
petition of the 'Varsity-Florida 
game, this time however, with 
Rollins team on thc long end. For 
the second night in succession the 
crowd packing the gym saw 
heavier, better trained squad ride 
rough-shod over a light and wil¬ 
ling five to an easy win. 


FROSH PLAY ORLANDO 
The Florida Freshman basket¬ 
ball squad will meet the strong 
Orlando Independent team in 
Gainesville tonight in their first 
tilt in the Central Florida Basket- 
hall league. Coach Holsinger has 
had some trouble in whipping the 
Rats into shape, but is hoping for 
a victory over the squad which 
fell to the Rollins Frosh last week. 


WRIGHT’S 
BEAUTY SALON 


Permanent Wave 
Finger Wave 
Hair Cutting: 


No. 9 Murphy Arcade 
Detween The Book Shop 
and the Rendezvous 


TARS AND RATS 
WILL FACE TOUGH 
CAGE OPPONENTS 

McDowall Announces 
Winter Cards For 
Both 

The tentative schedules for the 
varsity and freshmen basketball 
teams of Rollin* College were an¬ 
nounced yesterday by Coach Jack 
McDowell. University of Florida, 
which met the Tars in the open¬ 
ing gome of the home season here 
last Friday night, will be played 
in a return match at Gainesville 
on February 6. 

January 21, Southern College at 
Winter Park. 

January 25, Stetson University 
at Winter Park. 

February 3, Miami at Winter 
Park (tentative). 

February 6, Florida University 
at Gainesville. 

February 7, Stetson University 
at DeLand. 

February 15, Southern College 
at Lakeland. 

In addition to the schedule of 
games already arranged for the 
Freshmen squad. McDowell has 
announced, the Tar Babies will 
play at least one game a week 
against team* in the Central Flor¬ 
ida League. The league is now 
composed of the Rollins Freshmen, 
Orlando Plant Board, Mount Dora, 
Orlando Independents, and Winter 
Garden. 

Thc Tar Babies have already 
beaten Seminole High 58 to 4, and 

* the Orlando Independents, 28 to 

* 22, while one game has been lost 
- to the PcMolnys of Fort Pierce, 
I 35 to 24. 

Z Remaining games on the sched- 

• ule, in addition to the league 

• contests, are as follow's: 

Z January 24, Stetson Freshmen 

Z at Winter Pork, 
v January 27, Stetson Freshmen 

? at DeLand. 

7 1 January 29, Orlando at Winter 


COPS EASY WIN FROM MANUCY 
OVER ROLLING ST. AUGUSTINE 
COURSE IN SEMI-FINAL MATCH 


TAR TANK TEAM 
SHOWS WELL AT 
MT. DORA MATCH 

Get Three Places at 
Meet In Honor of 
Coolidge 


Swimming in an exhibition meet 
nt Mount Dora Wednesday in the 
dedication of the new Lakeside 


Bob James Eliminated 
By Tryon in Short 
Order 


Finding little trouble in down¬ 
ing Arthur Manuey of St. Augus¬ 
tine, 5 and 4, Carl Dann, Rollins 
freshman and defending champ, 
moved into the final round of the 
third annual national club cham¬ 
pion’s golf tournament yesterday. 
Big Bob James, the other Rollins 
linksman to reach the semi-finals, 
dropped his match to Howard 
Tyron of Elmira, N. Y. and De¬ 
troit, Mich., by the top-heavy 


Inn before ex-Prcsident and Mrs. | count of 7 and 0. 
Calvin Coolidge, a team represent-‘ 
ing Rollin* composed of Cloyde 
Russell, Shorty Fisher, Danny 
Fisher, and Henry Brockmyer won 
throe places in four race* enter¬ 
ed. 

The Spa Swimming association 
of St. Petersburg, Fla. was the 
only other team to participate. 

Their stars, recruited mainly from 
thc championship tank team of 
St Petersburg high school, won 
most of the events. In the breast 
stroke Shorty Fisher swam a 
good race against Bob Bnry, St. 

Pete flash, dropping behind in the 
final spurt when the superior 
training of the West Coast lad 
l*egan to tell. Shorty managed to 
maintain a strong second over 
the bid of another Spa swimmer. 

Danny Fisher got third in the 
100 yard free style, while Capt 
Cloyde Russel took second in the 
100 yard back stroke. A special 
match race over the 100 yard 
route arranged between George 
Saltsma of St. Petersburg and 
Harold Jones of Orlando and the 
University of Florida who have 
met each other many times be¬ 
fore in high school meets was won 
by the tow-headed St. Pete splash- 


In working their way to the 
finals both Dann and Tryon have 
displayed golf of an exceptional 
calibre, and their 36 hole struggle 
today in the finals should be a 
very fine match. 

TAKEvS LEAD 

Manuey managed to take the 
first two holes of the morning 
round from the Rollins golfer, 
but Dann made this up by the 
sixth hole and from that point was 
never headed again. At the end of 
the morning struggle he was three 
up on the St. Augustine lad, 
gradually increasing the distance 
between them as the afternoon 
wore on. Dnnn displayed a con¬ 
vincing mastery in all depart¬ 
ments of play, his work around 
the greens being the deciding fac¬ 
tor between his play and the le*s 
polished work of his opponent. 
The cardsf of their match follow: 

Morning: 

Dann out_ 554-434-535—38 

Manuey out 444-544-645—40 

Dann in _ 344-554-354—37—75 

Manuey in . 344-465-345—38—78 

Afternoon: 

Dann out 
Manuey out 

Dann in _ 

Manuey 


Feb. 3d Set as Start 
For Eight Week 
Workout 


Although the game »u r.thcr Tu """* «.de from the witt er 
uninteresting from the spectator',; “!«>«»• ‘P"°? 

viewpoint it nevertheless showed Un,.entity of Flortda 

power and teamwork in the Rat Fighting Gators will »Urt Feb- 
team which will undoubtedly carry 
it o long way in Freshman com¬ 
petition this winter. 

Charlie Dermid and Don Worley 
staged a nip and tuck battle for 
the game's scoring honors with 
Worley leading the big forward 
by one field goal as the final 
whistle blew. Time and time again 
Don Worley, freshman running 
guard took the ball to mid court 
where the Tar forward* would 
sift through to drop the leather 
through the cage before the 
Mountverde defense could get set. 

The work of Dunlop at guard was 


ruary 3d. This period as announc¬ 
ed recently by Head Coach Charles 
Bachman, will last for eight 

weeks. 

Nineteen varsity cleatster* will 
return to form a basis upon 
which to form next year’s Gators. 
More than sixty new candidates 
are expected to turn out at thc 
first call in addition to some score 
of players with a year or more of 
varsity experience. 

Nevertheless prospects for 
strong team are not at present 
very bright as ten seniors doffed 
their moleskins for thc final time 


one of the best features of the'^er the game with Oregon in 
gnme. Very few time* coul dthe Miami last fall. They are Capt. 
weak offense of the high school R*i"oy Cawthon. Alternate-Cap- 
lads penetrate into scoring dis- Dale Van Sickle. Clyde Crab- 
tance through the Morris-Worley I tree, Royce Goodbread. Weber 
combination beneath the cage. | Haines. Mike Houser, Lloyde 
During the second half Crawford Baldwin, Louis Meeth. U>onanl 
and Wally Child were given the { McLaus. and Ira Foster, 
chance to display their wares in 
the guard positions. 

Coach McDowall used his entire 


435-744-534—39 
554-634-645—42 
354—44 

in 344—54 

JAMES LOSES 
Bib Bob managed to hang close 
on the heels of the midget Tryon 
during the morning round, but 
later in the day as the weather 
became more and more unsettled 
his irons began to get out of con¬ 
trol. Then Tyron began to become 
really effective, with his second 
shots nursing the flag with un¬ 
canny accuracy, and playing a 
game much steadier than that of 
James, breezed home to victory. 
The cards of the match follow: 
Morning: 

Tryon out 453-544-534—37 
James out 046-536-625—42 
Tr>on in 344-440-354—,37—74 
James in 455-345-345—38—80 
Afternoon 

Tryon out _ 543-535-535—38 

James out_ 555-645-536—44 

Tryon _ 344 

James _ 434 

Today’s finals will bring together 
two very fine young golfers who, 
as well as having an infinite 
variety of shots, possess the cool 
temperament so essential to good 
match play. The defending cham¬ 
pion will have a real struggle to 
down Tyron, who although only 
slightly older has had considerable 
more tournament experience. 


squad, running in the reserves in 
the last few minutes of play to 
give them a chance before this 
week's hard home and home 
games with the Stetson Freshmen. 


Park. 

January 31. Orlando at Or¬ 
lando. 

February 8, Montverde at Mont¬ 
verde. 

February 19, Florida University 
Freshmen at Winter Park. 

February 28, Florida University 
Freshmen at Gainesville. 


Coach Joe Holsinger has an- 
i nounced that intramural football 
1 will be stressed .this^ spring in 
hopes that players who have a 
fair ability may this way be de¬ 
veloped into vnrsity material. For 
the pnst fcw r years the intramural 
side of sports has been gaining 
favor st Gainesville, but this is its 
first application by Gator mentors 
to football. 


Thursday night wlil see the Tar 
Babies on the court in Recreation 
hall against the Baby Hatter* and 
Saturday will find them in the new 
gym at DeLand. 


FAMOUS LAST LINE 
“What? Ten-thirty already?" 


FOR THAT LATE 
BREAKFAST 

Come Tt* 

he Varsity Waffle Shop 

An Institution For The College" 




BABY GRAND 

"The Homo of Singing and 
Talking Pictures" 

Hits from 

The New Show World 

WED. & THURS. 

Double Feature 
Program 

“The Lady Lies” 

with 

Claudette Colbert 
Walter Huston 

and 

“Why Leave 
Home” 

with 

Sue Carol 
Nick Stuart 


Both All-Talking 
















































































FOUR 


THE ROLLINS SANDSPUR 




FRATERNITY NOTES 




Lakeside Annex 


Eleanor Dwight and Gertrude 
Cum have moved into the Annex 
this term. Gertrude dots not 
sleep here every night but she 
has a room and spends much of 
her "in-between-time" with us. 
Betty, Marge's Aird&lc, h spend- 
jng a three weeks’ vacation at the 
Annex. She is a very smart y viah 
tor to everyone except Marjorie. 
“Wbrt mostly appeals to me," 
she barked at Mrs. Enwright, 'is 
the quiet and refined atmosphere. 
You surely have a (Inc litter of 
girls. 1 feel sure I shall return 
home quite rested. ' 

Dot has a new For coupe .JThree 
cheers and fifteen cmappy ™h t 
rahsl No more t ranking, flo more 
stalling and all the parts at 
least hang together. 

Lost week-end Vivian breezed 
over home and took Roby with 
her. She say? it >* g»*t to have 
her family at Eustis fur the win 
ter. She expect* to go home 
every week—is there same good 
reason ? 

The fad started when Marge 
brought back her toaster and 
Eleanor threw in a box of ^ 
dines. Wc we serve breakfast, ten 
and sometimes midnight lunches 
in our kitchenette rather fre¬ 
quent [yy* Wc had a "swell” time 
chasing sardines around the 
kitchen when Willie Pearls? came 
over the other afternoon. "That 
is the host tea 1 ever guzzled," 
Betty told Marge, 'The Eirls 
treat me noblyyy—I hope those 
sardines don't interfere with my 
equHibrum.' 


An epidemic has had Clover- 
leaf in its clutch**, for the past 
week. Several girls have been 
unable to attend classes. We 
wonder If It’s that disease that 
little boys are prone to, which 
hurts when they're In school. One 
of the faculty lot drop a remark 
about insubordination, hut 
hope not. That's a terrible dis¬ 
ease. When you die of it your 
ghoist is purpTe, and you know 
hardly anyone can wear purple. 
It's very unbecoming. 

And there's been another epi¬ 
demic. too. Room changing. One 
girl came home from classes at 


out of the room next door since 
breakfast. You'll have to admit 
that this is going some. You have 
to he so careful what you say. 
Just when you're getting catty 
about someone in your best 
friend's room she wildly motions 
you to stop, and probably the 
next moment that very girl ap¬ 
pears in the door with a club (or 
a spade) in her hand. 


Lakeside Laughter 


"The Rat Hole." 

Talkie— 

I. Setting 
A, Time—For past tivo weeks. 

B. Place—"Fiafia" Hall, Lake 
aide, 

C. CitsrnmstanCGis— Death nf the 
vi Ilian, 

II. Cast 

A, Leading Ladies—*'Bart r and 
"Issy " 

B. Hem (not quick on the 
“drawl, Mr. Cartwright but best 
available, 

€* VilliMi— 1 The vat, 

III. Theme Song—"The Rat 
ended hut then Somebody lingers 
on." 

Criticism— 

Sorry—but we got in lata to this 
performance and on account of 
Its being such 4 rank performance 
we also left early. 

Some nf the actors did their 
best to hold up a tripe plat. In 
fact the acting oT same of the 
member* of the cast and the in 
ceruo which was used to contribute 
to the atmosphere of this play, 
were the only two redeeming fea 
taxes. 

May we compliment the leading 
ladies on their versatility of ex¬ 
pression*—both facial and verbal. 
The villain played his role dh 
tine lively. It was a strong part 
nnd he brought out It* every 
nuance. 

The hero, whoso role could have 
been the most important, proved 
to he n weakening factor to the 

le-rt of the cast, 

Althu the audience and critics 
were in full sympathy with this 
most human production—"The 
Rat Hole." wo noinehow didn’t 
quite appreciate It. We advise 
you to keep your distance* 


Pi Beta Phi 


Monday afternoon we enter¬ 
tained at a lea honoring Mrs, 
Lftlvin Caolldgc, one of our most 
distinguished airier-*. Out of 
own guests included the Orlando 
Alumnae Club and member* of 
Florida Alpha. 

Saturday, Rabbit, Jr,, Gin, 
Vlarje, and Gee sallied forth 
hrough a cloudburst to Daytona 
or a good tdu swim. They enjoy¬ 
'd the *h aw, 

Wednesday Anita came snort- 
ng In, For further info mint ion 
onsult Armstrong, 

Peanuts will be flying high 
-f outlay night as Melbourne's 
epreseittative at I he Aviation 
iflii. 

Pledges Break of the Week 
Dawson served Leo to pledge* 
l hep home. 


Lambda Phi Notes 


seems that during Christmas that Lux. and tenpenny 
E. was persuaded that the sorer-1 atvtdy* 
tty needed sweets, bo they decid¬ 
ed the only graceful way to do It 
was to just get engaged and Jet 
Ralph donate the usual five 
pounds which always goo* with 
such things. Thu wedding will 
take place sometime this June, 
probably at the Bok Tower, AH 
sorts of ludf E. 

Boots and Mary Loo say that 
Cal Isn't so silent after all if you 
over got him startod. They rep¬ 
resented us at the luncheon given 
in the Coolidges* honor by Presi¬ 
dent Holt Monday. 

All of us who did get to meet 
Mrs. Cool id gc— are terribly in 
favor of Ex-Preside nts wives. 

The ton was lovely Pi Phis, You 
fire to he congratulated upon bav 
tng such a distinguished ami 
lovely woman as a sister, 

Billy Chapman left for New 
York Tuesday at noon with hor 
mother. They expect to spend a 
few days there shopping and see¬ 
ing the town. The real reason 
for the trip is for Margaret Billy 
to be hauled up to a specialist to 
find out just what makes her knee 
squeak. Helen and Van Dame 
offered to give it a shot nf nlemite 
free—but Billy didn't seem to 
think so much of that. 

Amrl Llxctte Pipkorn has been 
visitor at th* house for a few 
days. She and Lu Lu came up 
from Sarasota Sunday In Red 
Rover. Aunt Liietfe returned 
home Wednesday, 

Ruth Jean Phillips has been ill 
at Cloverleaf for the past few 
days, Hope you’re up and shout¬ 
ing again soon, Ruth Jean. 

Mrs, Newby is the chaperone 
nt the new- dormitory. She says 
that she like* the bays, cause they 
arc quiet occasionally. 

Ruthbonc spent the night at the 
house Saturday night after she 
and Frank came in from an all 
day canoe trip. 

Van, Martha, Jewel* Harriet 
and Estelle spent the week-end ar 
Sarasota, Jewel reports a simply 
warning time—moon- and * all 
Martha was all for bringing Van** 
dog* Bing back with her, but de 
eided that there was too much 
pooch here now with Scoofer bock 
ignm, 

Briggs is preparing hersetf to 
he somebodies stenog at the Or 
lando buxines* college. Maybe 
Proxy will be ready for another 
secretary by the time that Louise 
get* her degree. She is to be seen 
at almost any time with a green 
speller up around her ears, 

Billy and Helen gave the A age- 
bill u break Saturday night by 
dropping In for dinner. Since 
then they haven’t conic down to 
the level of the beanery. 

In spite of nil Murph’s deter, 
inination to go back to high school 
and stay uneducated—eW« back. 

We have hopes that she will he 
registered by next month so that 
wilt he able to round oar 
catalogues and fountain pens Up 
again and get down to work* 


iriiN exclti- 


lately is calk for Auduy, Five 
call* in ns many m mutes— that's 
an actual fact. Don't work too 
hard, child. If* a thankless task. 
And what In wrong with Betty, 
Some evening* she just cannot 
xeem to stop laughing. Tell 
all the joke, Betty. Does it have 
anything to do with eggs or 
bald head? 


score for men, a leather hitt*fold. 1 memory of Edouard de Billy, car- fltiefi expense* is $S0(>, Lhqy. 
Mis* Florence McKay was pre- ( ties » stipend of 1000 francs in' long vacation period exc B jJ*J 
seated with a box of candy as the addition to free tuitiion and ma- j portuniiy ri afforded to *iu 
cut prize* , triculalion and library fees. It is France and the surroundinf 

open to student* interested Ln me-, tries of Europe* 


K. E. Komments 


Monday evening the active chap¬ 
ter and escorts were the guest* 
of Mrs. Os telling, one of our 
ho nor* rie&. at her home. Ginay 
Sidle and Ned Condon proved 

MO one ibv nnd founj lh « three 1*'..^“'^''**"" * 
different efrL, bnd moved in nnd CiIe an4 XnMttelMI 


Coffee and sandwiches v 
served by the pledges, 

Mr, Chester Pugsley and Dl 
W right of Drew Seminary drop 
pud in for ten Friday, Martha and 
Harriet were hostesses for the ol* 
casion. 


Theta Kappa Nu 


joyed a spin to Tampa via the 
B«k Tower lu*t Saturday, riding 
behind that familiar cuckoo horn 
A slight indisposition cm the part 
of the car foiled to do more than 
delay the run, nnd after golf, 
followed by dinner at "Lax Move- 
dados” in Ybor* balky Henry wo* 
turned for home. 

ls there any logical reason why 
we should be late for breakfast 
—now—?— 

It located quite an oversight in 
last week's Komments that we 
With the Institute over and all forgot to mention that Fledge 
the excitement of distinguished I Dudley went "home to Tampa" 
guests past we must now he “Kain. 

turning to cl&xaes again. Sigh ! ! We haven’t been able to get a 
Ethel had as hor guest during word out of Charlotte, Aurora 


the past week Miss Pauline S po f. riuid Fen since their little visit at 
ford from the University of! Dr, Holt's house. Wonder If they 
Miami. She was here to attend caught it from Cal, 
the Institute of StitfeHmanship. Aurora played the role of the 


"Unwise One" *o well at the 
Packard estate that wr feel it nee- 
e*sary to announce that she was 
merely a cling. Furthermore ehe’* 
still alive and kicking. 

When we seo nice square dia¬ 
monds like Buinby’s appearing m 
"the" finger, we alt &urt* get 


Pledge Betty Lynch is very 
fortunate In having her father. 

Dr, Frederick Lyneh at Rollins 
far a short visit, Wednesday eve¬ 
ning the actives nnd pledges hud 
picnic on the island in honor of 
Dr. Lynch, Thursday Betty went 
with her father to Tampa where 
Dr* Lynch addressed the Tampa feeling. 

Woman's Club, | We understand Fledge Canrtl- 

Despitc her effort* at conceal- rireal ttntJ Pledge Weaver arc try- 
ment, Dorothy Diunst was not j ’ n,f tD decide "which" week-end 
successful in keeping her birth-! to attend, Tusch, Tusch, 

day n secret. The event was suc h Popularity! 
celebrated Monday night with a —-- 

party at the house. Kappa Alpha Kant 


Freddy Cooke reports every 
thing G, K, over at Daytona Beach 
Me slipped off without anyone 
knowing where he had headed for. 
We believe be has sn me thing on 
the string there. He came hack 
asking "Lefty' Moore question:* 
about love. 

"Lefty' nnd Pledge Boss stem 
to hnve lots of business at Day¬ 
tona lately. Maybe Ia?fty is re- 
haarsing hi* "scenes" with Bus* 
as iJirectoy, We don't think he 
needs much rehearsing. 

'"Dick" Bashneil Irns bad a 
dreamy look ever since he ro¬ 
tor net I from Long Island far the 
hull day I?. Maybe it is because of 
aek of sleep, but we don't think 
it i*. 

Wc are glad Em have Vai Kirillin 
and Stanley Todd in the house 
with ns. 

Morph * pup kept us ail awake 
one night this ivtek, that h the 
reason we hove been ?o sleepy In 
Psychology Class. 

Prof, Bueno aeem* to find a 
connection between boys who *tay 
up lot#, and boys who are late to 
first period daises. 

School has ^tarud off with a 
hang. "Windy" Bank* has resolv 
ed to meet all clashes. 


Utllurgy or mining. Research 
work in the Eeole Supcricun? de 
la MetaJlurgie et de ITndustrlc 
de* Mine* may he pursued with 


Each student make* bug <*, 
range meat 5 for sailing, Wll 
and via**. Certain flt *M 
Jim-s allow a thirty 
view to taking the doctorate at tion en fi rn t and second «l 
the Univeralty of Nancy, bounJere going to France eT 

The scholarships at the Eoole' ^dtolnrehips. 

N»r m alo Suy witte, Jo Seww (,»- Tfcc | at ,, rnatwMl S( ^ 
Vi*, board, l..d*,a* and toif.or. , lt „ Curd ^, lcd bv 
to yoonsr women who have done student Federation of JJJ 




in some in*tancea, on travd, 
American Schoiarr are ru 
to voIf at ib^ office of ttvo hi 
tuU of Intematuinal Etluenioij 
fore soiling fa rFrnnee, t 
i 

Aeir arrival in Fnri a at 


At the time nf making the ^ 

Lcnle* Francaijw, pfi &n,(J 

Raspnih Fftrifr 


Tht' graduate of 


Aims 


Phi Beta 


Since the holiday* W e have had 

new nrnacot M the house. Hi^ Thiv big game Is on tonight, and 
name is Bozo, Only hlx extreme w - e wijh the foys suveef. Every 
youth has prevented us from in- body know* they will be In there 
traducing him to the learned fighting and with a break or two 


precinct*, uf the Rollins Campus. 


Kappa Phi Sigma 


Under the direction of uur land- 
aeajH* gatdener, Herb Mills, a 
row of Ifagerdon palm* now 
grace our front lawn. Slore Im¬ 
provement* are ratitam plated, 
which may oven Include mowing 
the grain. 

A duplicate bridge match wa* 
held between the pledget- nnd the 
actives, and alt ho the actives woh, 
their small margin of victory in- 


there Is likely to be a surprise for 
somebody. 


Cloverleaf Chatter 


Have you noticed Jo Guentner 
lately, going around with n 


Carrbon ar<( Jones enjoyed 
spin to Tatnpn via the R^k Tower 
ivettminy. riding behind that 
familiar cuckoo horn. A slight 
indisposition on the part of the 
enr failed to do more than delay 
the run. ami after golf, followed 
by dinner nt "La* Nuvejadaa" In 
Ybor, balky Henry was turned for 
home. 


Phil's tumble off oT the *’Gr«n 
Goddess," while nut Impraving a 


dirau-d oJtcfllent drfeau. by the rear view of hi, aaatamy. did 
pe gea. grand slam by De- nothing other than supply u joke 
Burry bowled the active? score for some hard up people. How* 
several hundred point*. lever, he hn* a dandy excuse if 

More new motor* have arrived U, K ythtng Voes wrong with Moth- 
to disturb the serenity of Vir*| er Fortune when the grades 
giftiii courL With four car* at banded out next time, 
hi* command, Asa rarely appears 


Phi Beta fraternity held Ite for¬ 
mal pledge audition Friday, Janu¬ 
ary iTth, at fire-thirty in Know In 
chapel. 

Tht following program was 
given: 

Solo, Lucille To iso n, accompa¬ 
nied by Email? Sellers; Cello solo, 
Grace Cardwell, Accompanied by 
France? Valletta; Solo. Aid la La 
Vigos, accompanied by Emelie 
Seller*; Violin *olo t Imogen? Car¬ 
michael, accompanied by Mari. 
Ionise WHkcraon: Solo, Helen 
Porter, accompanied by France* 
Valletta. 

Member* of the faculty, student 
body, and Phi Be fraternity 
were present. 


SCHOLARSHIPS 
OFFERED TO 
GRADUATES 


Application for Study 
In France Must Be 
February I 


And the most brilliant event of 
the social sc**a]»—that’* what 
the paper* railed the Fi Phi ten 
for Mr*. Coolldgc—wa* perfect* 
rather upstage 


dreamy look in her eyes? We'twice a day in the oume motor, 
would give a Yankee dime tq > Dick Wilkinson’* Chevrolet ha* 
know why, and why keep* | proved very popular, a* It i* 

talking about Cincinnati, The^yatly filled with giu. 

only thing interesting we can. The fraternity b turning to, _ 

find out about it i* that it took u« water sports for amusement. Pep|^ P ‘ r ... , f 

two weeks to master the spelling .inaugurated the ranct-tlrting sea- v ‘ . . * P . 1 * V1> 

in grammar school. Lon with two victor!**- and U t ^ 

About two o'clock the other a cold bath. The traditional war P d l " 

morning, awakened by a sound , cnnt>[ . [ s evidence on the Jake, I --— 

downataira, wo snuck tllcntlyUnd the water aplaxhcm are Gamma Phi Brl* Annual Rridge 

down and found a bridge party in | much j„ evidence u*. in former B.-ld at the Vonu's Club 

progrexR, Aa the refresh manta tltm**, Cloyda Hus altandoited the _ 

were ahdiu to be served we jtdn- Pbi Mu house in the afternoon*! Alpha Mu Chapter of Gamma 


wl in, and, ax a result, tossed ih* swimming enum. 


abcuit and lay awake tho rest of 
tht* night* No* .Samuel, wc did n^t 
have lee cream and pickle*, the 
muted recipe for night mares. 

And speaking of nightmares, 
you »hould hear what one of our 
girl* did the other night, 


SVe hope you enjoyed Dpi©. 


Phi Mu 


CM BeRta livid ifca annual benefit 
bridge at the Woman - Club Wed* 

I nevdiy evening. In spite of the 
unfavorable weather, there were 
twenty-five table a nf player* pres¬ 
ent. The halt wAa arU*tieally 
decorated with poIn*ettiax and 


Gamma Phi Beta 


Eatallc Pipkorn. gave u* quite a 
urpriso Tuesday night by nil* 
mneing her uugugemamt to 
ilph Drmughlh nf Milwaukee, II 


Ethel j-prrl the 

Rhe holiday* with Boh at her home In 1 UmhiMi. 
tnual have come In late becauae I WiaeansJn. mwl such ft time mx they 1 AfU r tin ^rnie^ were taken, 
her room mate awoke in Ihc mid-.had. It was the first time thai vary 
die of the night ami found her ( Ethel hod ever seen npnw or hnd 
enileavuurrrig to locate the key- a clmnre to gn tobaggirig, A lot 
hole, a boy* the head of her bed. | of tn wish we, too, ruuM 
The Mtary got out somehow, and snowball* anee In a while 

now she hide* her face If any- nil. a rtorthera winter ran be %a ft«you Honn by LrxvD 
one even hints nt night mare*, I tatirb fun f j nm j f ttnil -Homing' by 


A limited number of »cholir< 
arc ships are offered each year by th# 
Ministry nf Public Instruction und 
the universities of France through 
the Franco*American Student Ex¬ 
change of the Institute of Inter* 
national Education in coupe ration 
with the fi IT in National de* Uni- 
versilfie* at Eratot Francaises. to 
Aiworitan college and university 
ifTBilustcs who wish to study in 
the inutitutiofta of higher aduca* 
tion In Frwck Thuc arholar- 
ship* have tiren wttblfabed in ap- 
precnation of lhare offered by 
American colleges nnd univarel 
tie* tu French tttn)n)b 
Th* neholamhipi cover m mo*l 
In*lances bount, Indglng nil d tub 
tioln although unne of tham pro 
vide free tuition only. They are 
awarded for <ttud> at the Univerai*| 
tie* of fbirdenut, Grenoble, Lyon. 
Faria. Straihurg, anil Toulouse, 
and irt adduloni ni ihr Fret® Sai- 
parieur,- ,1c I* Metallurgy et 4o 


al “ th ” W , h th ^Americin 00 it „r a* c „ 
th« M. A. degree and have a unl. , t , 0 „ | nwnMei#Mh d j* 

versity mot « vw. dtanta. .er«, « a n ' 

,.f stjpcndx and alsn f- n re no to Eorejw „ .tudenj. 
commodatwns are uxuaily made Irilf1 i„|j fl n „ , 001 

dM » ‘^UtcoIb hotel, nnd ..J* 1 

university town. Through those ;.. 

Cutnitra the .Scholars also make 
many valuable conUcta, 

A candidal (-applying for ooo of 
those acalaralilpa mu st: 

fU Be a citiiOP of the United 
States or of one of iti 
sinns; 

application be a graduate uf a 
college, university or professional 
school nf recognized standing, ©r 
at the time of entering upon tb*| to * e ® e u ^ ,i desires to proeMf 
scholarship have met thb require- 11 “^vaaced degree will find | 
mant- a French uaivertity dcgraifL 

( r D Be of good mural charac-l &tunl In standing- to the Ph p] 
ter and intellectual ability, and ] af1 American university of t*. 
of suitable personal qoalitie*; jnixod standing and declared tjy 
M) Present a certificate 0 f] French nniverafty authorlUtfl 
gtiod hoatlh; f be same scientific *rd ri 

(h) Posaess ability to do inde-1 ax the state daiM 

pendent study and research; and <d*cicn*t d’Etat) ran now kl 
(ID Have a practical ability to j in all of the facollJM 

use French books, both in the gen- th '' Unlvereity of Paris ut 
oral subjeett and in his uvm special th<? sixteen Freark j 

field, and he able to speak French tferairics, while apportunltlatH 
nnd understand lectures delivered. * h * sr«'ri®li*«r jot)* 

in French, Atwl imJependent jnstiintimiiT 

Thtise oppurt uni ties are open to a ^*° liable ta him. n 
men and to women. In the «b*| A certain adaptability to jh 
aoiiee of n nabaolttty rule, prefer- way* and a strange enrinudb 
cnee in selection will bo given to ck necessarily conditions i^p- 
applicants between the ages of go contentment of those who 

! Lh*a* scholarships, A ^fVT' 
Franco-American Scholars nre receprio nand what he getM# 
required to attend the universUie.-i f his stay in France depend !r#I 
to which they are asBigued during upon his personality ajui J»- 
the cniire acedemic year fram the | iriffak In a word, three 
first of November to the middle of'*hlps will b* found acc*i 
duly. Many of the Scholars go ta to serious students who 
France during the summer tv per* da serious work, lb 

feet their French in one of the' Anyone dec icing te b 
summer sessions of the French' candidate for one of I best 
universities before beginning their ship* should address n few 
regular work. This I* strongly application, to the Franra-M^ 1 ' 
recommended in order that the,ran Student Exchange. iagf h 
Scholar may obtain the greatest of International Educalicn, f ^® rJ 
advantage from his opporlmUlyjdSth Street. New Vork, frees if* 
During the course of the year the oece^rary appliratieD 9 k 
the Scholar aball submit to the'may he obtained. This 1 
Francii - American Student Ex filed fith the ^tudentS cre^ 1 
change two reports, the first at at the office of the Etchm^‘ 
the dose of the winter **m«ter later than February 1 nf tiifr 
and the <econd immediately after in which the award Ls te b*A ! 
the clone of the *chool year. .Announcement of the sdwkT 

Scholarship holder* mu*t have award* is mode In K*rtb «f°' 
sufficient money of Uiir own to; April, 

cover traveling, vacation and mtl _ . 1 1 

■Or 


and Ji- 
hVM wX r 

yha iM»i 

d 

Irtt-r 


dentil expenses. The minimum 
amount that would serve to cover 


OIK ADVERTISERS HELL 


LETS HELP THEM! 


in.v 


koi 


Baldwin Hardware Co. 

“An institution founded on 
Reliability* 

PHONE 155 

214 East Park Avg. W inter Park, 


New Books of 1930 

Will be on sale at 


tntaniattftc program wik I'lnduaLrJe dc;i Minn nt Nancy for 
romkred, Mi;,s Virginia Richard j m *w at the Ecole Norm ale 
non, directar of nnirie at the Wlft- Sttpcrivure de Sevrw* for Women 
make | t^r Fork School* gav*- two vocari Same of the scholarship# carry 
After | rfoTna, "Du atniri' Time" from the "Upend* of fi(Xh> franc* each, pabi 
Strtck-! over x period of eight month*, in 
PeTVMlt 1 Addition to free liiilion. Other* 


THE BOOKERY 

The H rt-u n-l-t d Iko-ri-k-v h o-p 



on th# datert of imblicfttion. 

(■reeling i’ard>; and College Supplies 

: _ / ~ yj fs 


Hit* week* His anatomy 1* uindl t-ut, 
and be ha* largo feet, like >ovcml playing rinks, a ho 'll make thing 
people we canid name, hut won't,! bum. 


Ynu should see the tpeer; Tlmre h n omethinp in Itnjmb del Itlgln William Bryan, ^elljt ^virle *,welfi, ally for Uard and 
bcasUtt” Bieii hinnei annexwj eye* LhaL look * like inNebicf* Leok 1 known ltnal piantNl, uccampanb-d h„lglng in kind, o*ti ranted *r .ji.ii 

Hi* anatomy la rindl, mit, e eery mo—for ir H«|mi "tart, her Me * France" Arnold then | ^Mranra, i. addltb. nt,, free td- 

fnvoicttl with a Trading autltled i Hnn- l» on# Inslnnce the n-hnlar- 
'Tyrarmi* and Tblabc," a iliryi'r *Mp pOTviilea a CRiki <tlfnred nf 
^n,l leal tail feather* His an me i Ktteh a shack to nil of her j lake oiT on an „f,i Roman myth | l.’uoh franr i in additboi ro room 
Obndiah and visitor'* hour* arc acqiialniatiecd^Bobhic i , taking Tbe hirh priiu- t- . . ... and tuin.in 

from seven to eight every eve- German I ! Good luck h. yon 1 awarded u Mi-. Virinti Dough .1 Tb* -chuhrahlp at Hu F,..de s„ 

nlng. Dhadlah in very retiring i Babble, TP* n great ( H l#n Tbi. •. n timderniMic ■<: of.porieuiv th- la M«-talbugl. «t de 

l All tine tiuni-x atvetml ih,< h»m* l,„il, .«lo i ,. n ,. t^L bta. | |)t,iil,»»>l. ,l. u™.. foundi-d Ip 


City Storage Garage | 

Special Rate* to Students 


km. 


f*hv 
ton 

ftt.l 

j--- , 

tar ^ 

Kelly Urea Arra**fiifea V\«»htag and Falii»* l Viili 

l ar* railed for amt delivered Repair* nti all 


and live* on a rUvl of npinach, * All one himra around the hmi*i- balli *a1ta. furti. Ung tank high ! rimliNirte d. Mm*v 



Pfr